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20130101
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)
to split, also in croatia. then to amsterdam and back all in business class. >> total cost, just the taxes, $60 each, plus 120,000 frequent flier miles each, which sounds high, but not when you're what rick is, a frequent flier millionaire, one who wants to teach us a few tricks on how to be that millionaire also. >> does anybody in this room sign up for a credit card primarily to get a sign-up bonus? >> reporter: did you know you can get miles by the millions without ever flying? these folks are smiling because they do know that. >> the most important one to be able to say is i have never been late on a payment. >> reporter: the first method, cashing in on credit card bonuses. lots of banks now offer new credit card holders sign-up bonuses of 20,000, 40,000, sometimes 70,000 miles or points. rick teaches that people who have shaky credit who cannot pay their bills in full every month or for applying for a mortgage in the near future should not be playing this game. within the fraternity of extreme frequent flyers, it's controversial that any of these secrets are getting out. but rick star
's little room for error because it's the cents that really matter. >> after taxes, if you can make five cents on every dollar you sell, the pennys are important to us. it's amazing. >> reporter: being fast and efficient are one of the secrets to their success. the winning formula begins in tiny towns, underserved communities walmart and target wouldn't give a second look. they garble up cheap real estate, empty buildings other retailers have left behind. then they hire a small work force. each store may have only two people working at a time. there's almost no advertising. no fancy commercials. an in-store circular lists all the deals. and their final secret, a laser-like focus on the customer. >> you design the store around her. >> reporter: in fact, every other word out of president mike bloom's mouth is a single pronoun. >> we needed to get what she needs it. she's out buying what she needs. >> reporter: you keep saying she. who is she? >> 87% of our customers are women. we think about her all the time. customer, customer, customer. >> reporter: she is the noun in just about all of y
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)